Skip to main content

About your Search

English 29
Search Results 0 to 28 of about 29 (some duplicates have been removed)
it sounds like to be a human being, that's what sound city represents. >> reporter: nischelle turner, cnn, hollywood. >> thanks for watching, everyone. news room international with michael holmes starts now. >>> ashleigh ban field thanks. welcome everybody to newsroom international i'm michael holmes. and we are as always taking you around the world in 60 minutes. here's what's going on out there in california a manhunt intensifying for an ex-cop whose allegedly gone on a rampage shooting three los angeles police officers early this morning, one of them is dead. authorities warn christopher dorner is armed and dangerous. there he is on the screen. he's also accused in a double killing in irvine over the weekend. this all follows a chilling online manifesto in which dorner allegedly threatens to harm officers and their families. they are remote controlled aircraft capable of reining down fire from the skies. the secret drone program front and center. lawmakers were given details on the use of drones to target american terror suspects overseas. and the major architect behind the program fac
told cnn affiliate wsfa that dykes may have known the slain bus driver, charles poland, at least in passing. a bus driver with a routine route through this area, near dykes' home. it's unclear, soledad, the reason that compelled him to get on the bus and make off with a child to hide out in the bunker on day four. >> such a bizarre story. george howell as he continued to cover the story. thank you, george. appreciate it. >>> more information on the explosion we were just telling you about outside the u.s. embassy in turkey. one dead. john with an update, and also the rest of the day's top stories. >> thank you, soledad. it was a suicide bomber and two people were hurt there as well. ivan watson live for us, covering the story from jerusalem this morning. good morning, ivan. >> reporter: good morning. a blast in turkey's somewhat sleepy capital. in a very well protected area, not far from the turkish parliament. a large police presence there and we're getting initial reports that blast occurred near the main entrance to the u.s. embassy. i've been to the entrance, it is at least i
. and here in the united states, cnn now confirming just moments ago, secretary of energy steven chu is resigning, and he is the latest cabinet member to inform the president he will not stay for a second term. and there are reports that there are a number of officials making announcements as well. and hillary clinton's last day as secretary of state, and she said she is ready for some rest after logging almost a million miles in the air. >>> editors at the wall street journal say there are hackers in china, and they were trying to find out how the wall street journals was covering stories in china. and newspapers say they have now beefed up their cyber security. >>> we are also watching the markets, your money, as well. the dow hit 14000. it's the first time that the dow has reached 14000 since 2007. alison kosik is at the new york stock exchange. tell us how it happened. >> it's the jobs number that was pretty strong. it showed january's job reports, 157,000 jobs were added to the economy, but the way wall street sees it, it came in soft. wall street is looking at it at a more broa
. the hotel would not speak to cnn but did notify guests about a quote and health and safety condition. guests tell us if they leave they don't get a refund. if they stay they must sign this legal agreement releasing the hotel of legal liability. it says if guests stay, quote, you do so at your own risk and peril. this gruesome discovery in the latest chapter for a dark history. two serial killers have lived here including the night stalker found guilty of killing 13 people in the 1980s. he lived on the 14th floor host tell. >> he was living here during his killing spree, going out at night and killing people. >> this is just the latest unusual chapter? >> i it is. it's the sort of thing hard to forget because it's such a graphic and disturbing story. >> very graphic and disturbing. later on today we'll find out what the health department has to say. >> can you imagine that? >> you find out that's what is it. here's more of what we're working on this hour. thousands of companies hacked. yes thousands. we'll have the "new york times" journalist reporting this after the newspaper itself was atta
. this was not pretty. was it enough to secure a cabinet position? here is cnn's chris lawrence. >> they attacked chuck hagel from all sides. >> why do you think the iranian foreign ministry so strongly supports your nomination for secretary of defense? >> give me an example where we've been intim dated by the israeli jewish lobby to do something dumb? >> at time he stumbled through his answers and had to repeatedly correct himself. >> i have just been handed a note that i misspoke. >> reporter: leading one senator to say -- >> i want to clarify the clarify. >> reporter: in the muddle, some things became clear. hagel supports a negotiated reductions in america's nuclear weapons. he'll push for spouses of gay and lesbian troops to receive benefits and he believes the u.s. should talk with iran about its nuclear program. >> that's not negotiation. engagement is not appeasement. >> reporter: the most heated exchange goes back years to a disagreement over iraq. >> you said that the surge would be the most dangerous policy blunder in this country since vietnam. were you correct? yes or no? >> my reference t
it will be agreed to. all of the information coming into cnn at this moment. feeling the emotive weight of the charges against him. >> we'll continue to check back in for the late breaking details. we appreciate it. earl barnett live in johannesburg. >>> hours away from an extremely close count with an asteroid. a space rock known as 2012 d.a. 14. is expected to pass within 17,200 miles of earth this afternoon. it is the closest near miss ever. the best chance to see it is with the aid of a telescope. 2:44 eastern this afternoon when the asteroid passes over the indian ocean traveling at nearly 18,000 miles per hour. meteor shower shaking things up in russia. witnesses report hearing and feeling a powerful blast followed by bright burning objects falling from the sky earlier this morning. we're told building shook, car alarms went off, cell phone service interrupted. 250 injuries mostly caused by broken glass. we're waiting for this d.a. 14, the one we're wait fog this afternoon, it actually will pass close enough in the atmosphere, where we could have communication satellites orbiting
sledding, a lovely time had by all. for more go to, track the latest winter weather. a lot of you are shoveling. >>> u.s. military grounding its fleet of f-35 engine jets. because it's still in the developmental stage, winslow wheeler of the investigative nonprofit project on government oversight tells us we should expect more groundings. sadly, he says, this will probably mean the program is not canceled, it will keep going. he says the pentagon refuses to admit this thing is a failure. the pentagon says it's too early to assess the overall impact. >>> a law that would require gun owners to get liability insurance is gaining traction in several states. yesterday, connecticut governor dan malloy asked his sandy hook advisory council look into whether owners of firearms should be required to carry additional insurance. some believe this law would hamper second amendment rights, others believe it would prevent tragedies like sandy hook shootings. there are holes in the legislative language that could make it hard to decide exactly how much people should be charged and whether or not
"state of the union." i'm candy crowley in washington. head to for analysis and the extras. if you missed any part of today's show, find us on itunes. just search state of the union. fareed zakaria "gps" is next for our viewers here in the united states. >>> this is "gps the global public square." welcome to all of you in the united states and around the world, i'm fareed zakaria. >>> it's oscar time. the annual academy awards. many of the nominated films have raised crucial issues about american foreign policy, from the war against al qaeda to the efficacy of torture to our policy against iran. we will talk about these issues confronting us in real life with a panel including the former director of the cia michael hayden. also, iran might be moving toward a nuclear weapon but it seems to be coming apart internally with political infighting that makes washington look positively civilized by comparison. we'll ask two experts to explain what's going on. # >>> why are we being bombarded by meteors and asteroids and what's the difference anyway? i'll talk to our
, the notion of americans checking the news on their phones or going to cnn or watching c-span. these things were cultivated in that period sauternes out pulitzer played a historically significant role and the fascinating life that made for great reading but the influence he yielded is with us today. the reason people don't remember pulitzer today as much is in some ways his accomplishment is so happenstance. we're so used to what it is. in the nineteenth century, printing was the internet. i can book a ticket now or everyday -- all commonplace things we don't think it's such a great deal and in some way i am not sure americans remember who morgan was or who rockefeller was or who carnegie was but we drive across a bridges made with steel, that is the carnegie gift, using cars powered by oil, all the world that rockefeller built and using a financial system built on morgan and consuming news built on a system developed and created by people like pulitzer. pulitzer was born in the 1840s and came to the united states as a mercenary soldier to fight in the vietnam-the civil war. they went to re
if you looked at cnn yesterday afternoon, the killing in syria, it came to an end. >> it did. >> yesterday on capitol hill, republicans and democrats hugged. the whole idea of an historic hold on the secretary of defense, they said, you know what? let's put this to the side because of this cruise ship debacle. i mean, mika, all of the things we worry about -- the national debt clock stopped. >> basically the world stopped. >> we don't have to worry. paul krugman's right. we don't have to worry anymore because cnn tells us that this cruise ship was the only story that mattered yesterday for 24 hours. >> that's right. >> and you know what? makes me feel pretty good about the state of the world. >> and i'm glad they're home. >> that nothing is happening to that degree that they can do that. i think that's very exciting for all of us. i'm very pleased. >> it's very good when the world stops to be told that. >> perspective it be reassuring. >> it's all relative. that's true. >> it's all relative. syria, come on. people are dying. middle east peace breaking up. that doesn't matter.
. an interesting thing has happened. the naacp has come out against that soda ban. hazel dukes explains why to cnn. >> we are not for sugary drinks. we applaud the mayor when he took sugary drinks out of our public school system, but as the bans stand now it's fought a level playing field. there's an economic, the small business and the mom and pop stores in our community will be punished, while the chain stores cancel as they want to. we are saying there's a holistic approach that we need to take to obesity. >> she makes an excellent point when she points out this does impact pom and pop shops not chain stores like 7/11's, because they are regulated by the state, not the cities and counties. she makes a strong point. however, obesity impacts minorities disproportionately. it is explained how obesity impacts certain areas as opposed to others. >> where you live matters and it matters a lot. another way of putting this is that your zip code matters more than your genetic code. baltimore has a census track down near the inner harbor with a life expectancy of 62 years and another up in northern balti
. this is mark lamont hill and appeared on fox many times, but this week on cnn actually talking as if he's some hero, just watch. >> as far as dorner himself, like a real life super hero. and don't get me wrong, he killed many people and when you read the manifesto, he wasn't entirely crazy, many people aren't rooting for him to kill innocent people, rooting for somebody who was wrong to get a kind of revenge against the system. almost like watching django in chains in real life. kind of exciting. >> mike: unbelievable, here is a guy comparing it to some popular movie and he later made some, i think, a rather lame apology, but the fact na he ever said that on national television. david, what's happened to what ought to be an honest media that calls it fairly and objectively? >> well, you're seeing here a classic case of the media framing something. it's very hard to frame a mass murderer in a favorable way and you just heard someone true to do it and look, both sides of the political spectrum have flatheir crazyies you can you can't say a side has a monopoly on political stuff. it's sad and out
for your time and your leadership. >> thank you, sir. [indiscernible] >> we will start with cnn, thank you. >>the vast majority of top security officials in the previous administration supported the syrian rebels. were you briefed about this plan when you were in the senate, and what do you think about the plan? do you think is time to start arming the rebels? what do you think of the mixed messages coming from iran, the foreign minister, where the president has said he would be open to talks with iran? the foreign minister had some nice things to say about you, but the supreme leader said direct talks are not possible. do you think there are prospects for a deal, and do you have a plan to move this forward? >> that was three questions. >> 1 plus 1 does not equal 2. >> well done, i am impressed. [indiscernible] i beg your pardon? i am taking stock every day. next time i will ask you to ask half a question. let me answer that. the first part of your question, let me say that i do not know what the discussions were in the white house and who said what, and i will not go backwards. this is a
account through payroll deduction. those who participate too often how contribution rate too low. cnn plans need to encourage higher purchasing contributions. i may suggest three easy ways to do so. change the employer match. a typical plan is 50% up to 6% of pay. 6% are marching to plan consider and notched a 30% to 10% of pay would cost the employer for every employer at or about 10% in this case a financial incentives for 10% of pay but no increase cost to the employer. to encourage employers to adopt a higher contribution rate under enrollment. the widespread adoption following the act of 2006 has been a clear victory for public policy at the typical default contribution rate is 3% of falls well short of what is needed to save. we know from extensive research and the employees persist at the default. the solution is
an e-mail. this article -- that's cnn morning news. clint in houston, arkansas, on our oppose line. caller: that's actually houston, alaska. host: that's actually what it says on the screen at. caller: >> no problem. ussilla.t outside wasel we live in one of the highest cost of living areas. i strongly oppose raising the minimum wage, due to the fact that the local economy here will suffer. they will not be able to hire as many people with a higher minimum wage. but we are all welcome to our own personal perspective on that. that is my perspective. host: are you a small business owner? what kind of work do you do? caller: i work for a locally companydrainnd wateand company. i make more than minimum wage. it is due to my skill set that i have achieved through my career. people should learn more about than minimum wage if they prepare themselves and get educated threw their career. host: jack is on our support line. caller: i am so glad to see the uprt that you put comparing the other countries. i did read in one of the magazine's. they quoted australia's minimum wage. the authors sa
of cnn who together have a wonderful interview with clinton yesterday. thank you. over to elise. [applause] we have a lot of distinguished guests in the audience. the deputy chief of mission for the embassy of lebanon. a lot of people who care about syria and looks to be a lively discussion this evening. in august, 2011 secretary of state hillary clinton called for the president bashar al-assad to step down for the sake of the syrian people. at that time about 2,000 people were killed. today that number of u.n. estimates has risen to more than 60,000 syrian is dead, hundreds of thousands of refugees have fled to turkey and jordan and iraq pleasing burdens on those countries, close to 2 million more, more than half have been displaced inside syria. what started as a brave stand has moved into a civil war with opposition forces becoming more radicalized, some of them would say infiltrated by extremist forces with links to al qaeda. the conflict threatens to destabilize the entire region and become a battleground for the proxy war some might say of competing interest. the and ratio
" and a cnn contributor. after each one speaks we'll take questions from the audience. finally, please form all statements in the form of a question. thanks. >> thank you. it is a pleasure to be here tonight. it is the earlier i've been out of the office. what should a supporter of free markets and enterprise think of immigration? what should a good policy be? i think this answer -- the answer to this question is simple and straight forward. now, legal immigration, whether through a program or permanent migration it should be easier for people throughout the world, especially for workers. i think this conclusion is easy and simple to reach. i think it -- it doesn't matter what basis you approach it from. whether you like free markets because of toldtarian arguments. i think the answer is all the same. now, let's give you a setup. of all the markets in the world that has to do with the flows and goods enservice of the cross borders, labor is the most reing strictive of all of them. the labor market is one of the most important of them. free marketers know that deregulating, allowing more com
Search Results 0 to 28 of about 29 (some duplicates have been removed)